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mm October IS mm Journal mftimrkr KEW IIAVEX, COM. Subscription Kate. Ox Tiab, $6.00; Six Months, $3.wJ; Three Months, $1.50; One Month, 50 cents; Onk Week, 15 cknts; Single Copiks, 8 CENTS. Monday, October 18, 1886. NEW ADYSBTISBMSHTS TO-DAY. Bargains For One Buy Mendel & Freedroan. Bargain For the People Howe & Stetson. Coe's Cough Balsam At Druggists'. Dress Oocds Mclntyre, Maguire & Co. Dress Trimmings, &c. F. M. Brown. Furs Repair d Brooks ft Co. Horsf ord's Acid Phosphate At Druggists. Lost Hat 81 Wall street. Mathushek Pianos At Loomis'. New Ooods Henry Piurab. Notice Board of Selectmen. Please Notice Boston 99 Cent Store. Rhine Wines Henry (locdman & Son. Storm Beaten Bunnell's Museum. Surprises In Art Goods Evans Cutler. The People's Store - R W Mills. Time of Trains N. Y- N. H. & H. R. B. WaMted Girl 40 Elm Street Wanted Situation 86 York Street. Wanted -Situation 40 Congress Avenue. Wanted Situation 180 Hamilton Street. Wanted Situation 124 Eagle Street. Wanted Situation 196 St. John Street. nEATIIfSK RECORD indications pob to-day. War Depakthknt. On-ics of thk Chief Signal Service, Washington. D. C, Oct. 16, 1886, 1 a. ro. For New England States and Eastern New York: Local rains, followed by fair weather, northeast winds, becoming; variable, slightly warmer wea ther. LOCAL NBtVS. Brief HlentleM. Wedding invitations engraved at Dorman's. Bents collected promptly at H.P.Hoadley'a, Hon. John B. Finch, of Nebraska, deliver ed a stirring address at the New Haven Opera House Saturday evening. Danburv has a baby which is two months old and weighs two rounds, nine ounces. At birth it weighed two pounds. Assistant Superintendent Charles Steele took charge of the Sunday school of the Sec ond church, Fair Haven, yesterday. A gentleman aDd his wife while walking down the middle dock at Belle dock early Saturday evening stepped in a large hole and both of them were thrown violently to the dock and badly bruised. The new railroad bridge over the Derby railroad track on Howard avenue was thrown open to the public Saturday afternoon and teams passed over for the first time in many weeks. Team owners who have to pass that way often are thankful. At the presentation of a flag to Von Stein wehr post, G. A. K., Wednesday night, Miss Louise Hof acker will make the speech of presentation in behalf of the lady donators. Besides Governor Hairison, Charles Weidig and Wiegand Schlein will speak. Before the minister' Union. Dr. J. E. Twitchell goes to New York this m miDg to read a paper before the Ministers' union. At Taylor Chareh. The eighth meeting of the Christian En deavor union of this city will be held at the Taylor church on Shelton avenue this even ing. Will Remain Here. N. A. Ludington, who was to have gone to Baltimore to engage in the oyster business, has changed his plans and will remain here, the present winter at any rate. Personal. Henry L. Hill, of the First National bank, left on Saturday night for Washington for a short vacation. He will also spend a few days in Philadelphia and Baltimore. Prohibition Meeting To-Jflatat. There will be a business meeting of the Prohibition club at their hall, 102 Orange street, at 7:30 this evening. At 8 o'clock there will be a public prohibition conference at the same place, at which good speaking may be expected. To London Hid the Exposition. Mr. Julius Lempert of 32 Front street, one of our esteemed residents, intends soon to leave New Haven for London to attend the exposition. While absent he will also visit bis father in Berlin and also pass through France on his return. Fire In at Birmingham Factory. Birmingham, Oct. 1 7. A fire broke out Saturday night about 12 o'clock in the base ment of the Cornell & Shelton box factory. The damage done was chiefly to the stock and not extensive. From the West. Mr. M. A Robinson, of this city, is at Eas Saginaw, Mich., where he has been for three weeks with his sister, who has been very ill. She is much improved and out of danger and Mr. Robinson will visit in Saginaw for ten days and arrive home the last of this month. First Cnarcn, Fair Haven. Eev. Burdett Hart, pastor of the First chursh, arrived fromDes Moines Saturday morning, where he had been attending' the missionary convention. Yesterday in place of regular sermon Mr. Hart entertained his hearers with an account of his trip and gave a review of the work of the convention. ("ampins; Oat experience. Edward Easter and family have returned home to Fair Haven from Lyme, where they have been camping out by the side of a lake with a few friends for the past week or two. The parly enjoyed a first-class time and had much sport, notwithstanding that the weath er was too warm to make hunting much of a pastime. Seriously Stabbed. During a fight George Belcher, an oyBter man, who boards at 131 Water street, was seriously Btabbed in the breast and in the left side in Thomas Scully's saloon on Grand venue near Hamilton street, Saturday night, by John Addlehurst, an employe of Sar gent's. The stabbing was done with a jack knife. Dr. Bellosa dressed the wounds and Belcher went to his home. Police Notea. William Buckingham got into a fight with Bufns B. Mills on Hudson street Saturday night and Buckingham was arrested. James Cunningham, of Allingtown, got into a fight at the upper end of Congre :s av enue Saturday evening and was arrested by Policeman McGrath and when brcught into the police office had his head badly cut and he accused the officer of clubbing him. Funeral of Mrs. Lovejoy. The funeral of Mrs. .Betsie Gilbert Love joy, wife of Daniel Lovejoy of No. 70 Dick Baan street and mother of Captain Frank M. Lovejoy, was attended on Saturday after noon from her late residence. There was a large attendance of relatives and friends, many coming from a distance to pay the last tribute of respect to the memory of their departed friend. Her. Dr. Pec": of Trinity M. E. church officiated and spoke very ap propriately of the Christian character of the deceased. A quartette composed of Mr. William D. Bissell, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hodgson and Miss Hattie Langdale sang two Tery appropriate selections at the iuneral and another at the grave. The remains were enclosed in a handsome cloth covered casket provided by Lewis & Maycock, who had charge of the funeral and whose careful at tention to all the details connected with the olemn occasion was appreciated by the friends. The bearers were John Richardson, Lorenzo Armstrong, Rev. James W. Denton and Bnrritt Hitchcock. The interment wm In the family lot in Evergreen cemetery. Those heavy frosts should call attention to needed repairs on furs, or call in the last straw hats. Brooks & Co., Chapel, corner State, are sole agents for the Dunlap hat the "Leader." Hood's Sarsaparilla, acting through the blood, reaches every part of the system, and in this way positively cores catarrh. , TILE COLLEGE. medication of Pretty ".wight Hall" nr. Hnorse Prevents the New Banding- to President Drvlght as Yale's ICepreseutatlre-Its Acceptance and Pledge to iterote It to Its Ennobling Christian Wort The Gatherings In side Its Walls In the Evenlos; Other Happenings In and Aronnd the Col lege. It was a large and polished audience that asreinbled. yesterday afternoon, to see the dedicatory services of Trie's latest and hand somest building Dwight Hall. The build ing is an innovation upon the college, both in architecture and the beauty of its style, and presents quite a decided contrast to many of the time-honored structures that sur round it. Its neat and artistic look is a relief to many who wend their way along the "Old Brick Row" and wish to see something in the line of beauty on the campus. The new building is situated near the northwestern angle of the college grounds and hedged in, as it is, between Linonia and the library, many of its otherwise admiring qualities a.e lest to view. A portico runs along the cam pus side of the building to the south side of the structure, on the side of which reads in Greek letters: "For one is your master, even Christ." Just within the front entrance is the presi dent's reception rootn, while on either side are the class prayer-rooms those of '87 and '89 to the right and those of '38 and '90 to the left. On-the second floor is the main hall and on this floor also is a prayer-room tor bnett. ana one or two committee rooms. Services began in the main hall by Dr. Barbour, who announced the hymn Come, Gracious Spirit, Heavenly Love, in wmcn air arising jomei in singing, otter wmcn ne invoked the divine blessing upon the gathering and occasion in a short prayer. At its close President Dwight pro posed the hymn, "In the Cross of Christ Gloiy," which again was sung by all in uni son. Mr. Munroe was then introduced and in a few brief befitting words explaining the aisus ana purposes or tne Destower .he pre sented it to the president, as the representa tive oi me corporation ana students. "Mr. Marquand," said he, "had not only the best interests of the students in view, but he also believed in Yale. Born at a time when re ligion at Yale had been degenerating through the French infidelity he had nevertheless had bright regards for the future. At the age of eighteen Pres. Dwight was impressed upon his young mmcl ana never left in the many years ct nis atter lite. Ana yet when called before his God it was his purpose to leave a build ing for young men to use in a Chris tian way for prayer rooms and for a Christian home for young men who have left a dear home behind them." In response President Dwight said: "In the name of the corporation and students I accept it and pledge it to the use it has been given." Then turning to the large audience before him, composed chiefly of students, he ad dressed them and exDlained in full the pur pose and the object of the benefactor of the college. " X ale college,'' said he, "is an in stitution founded in prayer and in the wor ship of God. Its part is to teach young men aspirations for a higher and more ennobling work. Who can tell, as generations go foich, what an influence will go forth from this building to the young men of this college. It is not frgin books men get their true learning, it is from silence. The power of art and architecture is that of almost anoth er's presence hovering about and we yield to it before we are aware of it. The building we consecrate is auxiliary to tne church and passers-by will hear a voice responsive to it." The speaker then reviewed the life of Mr. Marquand and told how where he left off Mr. Munroe took np the work and how the building in which they had gathered to gether is the result of his praiseworthy Christian work. He exhorted the students to use it for the purpose for which it was given and trusted to their kindness that the aims of the bestower would be accom plished. A closing hymn was now sung,after which the large audience gradually left the build ing after admiring its many artistically fur nished rooms. Last night in the newly dedicated Dwight Hall the different classes met in their respect ive rooms for short prayer meetings. At their close all assembled in the main hall and a few brief remarks were made by Dr. Bar bour, Mr. Munroe and Mr. McCormick of Harrisburg, Pa. A large audience, in addi tion to the student portion, were present and listened attentively to the Christian exhorta tion of the different speakers. Campns Notes. Last Saturday Yale played the Technology eleven and easily beat them by a score of 06 to V. The game was devoid of any interest excepting to see how large a score Yale could run up against their weak opponents, For Technology good work was done by Dereus and Ladd, while on the Yale side Beecher, Corwin, Gill and Watkinson car reid off thehonors of the day. There is great necessity in changing hours of practice of the football men, as their prac tice is now limited to fifty n:inutes a day, while the eleven of Princeton a.-e trained systematically two hours daily. A general meeting of tne students should be called at ence to draw up resolutions requesting the faculty to change the present system of reci tation, s Yale will play with Stevens Institute next Wednesday at the grounds or the latter. President - Dwight and Mrs. Dwight will hold a reception this evening from 7:30 to 10:30, in Dwight Hall, to which all mem bers of the academic are cordially nvited. The juniors at the Yale Law school Satur day held a meeting, Mr. Davis presiding, and formed a base ball tam over which Mr. Reinhardt was elected captain. The Shelf, freshmen formed a cricket club Saturday. LARGE CONGREGATIONS. The Bey. Percy Webber Has Not Yet Accepted The Call To Christ 'Church The Rev. Mr. Percy Webber, of Tioga county, N. Y., preached at Christ church yesterday morning from the text Acts xxvi and part of the 28th verse. The subject was handled very finely and pertained to the Christian life. His sermon in the evening was also very ably treated. It was based on I Peter and part of the 21st verse. There was n music on account of the illness of Miss Eggleaton, their leading soprano. The congregations were large and the day was one of special interest to them. It was whispered about that Mr. Webber was to give his answer as to whether he would ac cept the call or not after service last evening, but he failed to do so, as far as the vestry men seemed to tnow, and it is now thought he will give it at the vesty meeting on Tuesday evening. He has been asked to ac cept the call at a salary of $1,200 a year,and, although it is thought by some of the people tbat he will not accept the call, others think mat ne will, lie is a brilliant ana rising young preacher, and it is said has two other calls to churches under consideration. On a Visit from St. Louis. Ex-Deputy Sheriff George Treadway, for merly of this city and a resident in St. Louis with his younjest daughter, Mrs. Thompson, for about eight years past, is in town and stopping at the house of his deceased wife's sister, Mrs. Sherman Smith. Mr. Treadway is warmly welcomed and many old friends have had the pleasure of greeting him. He was 84 years of age April 16 last, but looks twenty years younger. On his way to New Haven he visited his daughter, the wife of Professor Barker of Pennsylvania university. After The Phelps Genealogy. Judge O. S. Phelps, of Portland, Oregon, who is stopping in this city with Rev. Dr. S Dryden Phelps, has been absent from home since last June gathering facts for his be ok on the genealogy of the Phelos family. The judge entered Yale in the class of '35 and remained in college ons year, when he was obliged to give np his studies on account of sicKness. since that time he has never been in this city, and would hardly know the city were it not for a few of the old land marks. His ancestor, William Phelps of Tewksbury, Eng., settled in Windsor in 1635. While in Windsor the judge found an old chest, a fac-simile of the chest that was brought over in the Mayflower. The chest was brought over m the Marion John in 1630. He also found a pair ot andirons and an old crane brought over at the same time. He also spent some time visiting his native home, Lndlowvial, f4. x. At Ithaca he procured an old relic, a piece of the old hull of his father's ship, the Enterprise, of Ithaca, the first boat that sailed on Lake Cayuga. The boat has been in tne ooitom of the lake for forty years. At Austerlitz village he hunted np the graves of grandfa ther and great-grandfather, both of whom were named Noah Phelps. The jadge will remain in this city for several days. His wife, who is east with him, is a native ot Loekport, N. Y., and is one of the oldest lady teachers in Oregon. The judge in speaking of New Haven said: "It is one of the finest and most beautiful and contains the most courteous people of any city in the land." C. Barealnw. Rnmnrvllln W 3 T V. sold Coo's Cough Balsam for some years and it has a splendid remitation. It In m nm ohm cents. oig aoMz LiVir TENNIS. Fine Playing the Second Bay of the Ladles' Tournament. Saturday was the second day of the ladies' lawn tennis tournament at the Whitney ave- nne grounds. In spite of the cold weather several hundred spectators, fully one-half of whom were ladies, gathered at the grounds at half-past ten in the morning, and remain ed there a good part of the day. Playing was discontinued from one until two when the players were served with a lunch in the club house on the grounds. Later in the af ternoon the little club house was the scene of a very pleasant social event. A handsome reception and tea was given, Mrs. Charles Farnam, Mrs. Jonathan Ingersoll and Mrs. William K. Townsend presiding at the table. A similar event took place the afternoon be fore presided over by Mrs. E. G. Stoddard and Mrs. Wilbur F. Day. The interior of the building was handsomely decorated, and a bright cheerful wood fire burned on the hearth. On the north side of the house the prizes were displayed, and called forth ad miration from all present. The playing of the ladies was generally ex cellent. But few really bad plays were made, and there were notioeably few love sets. The summary of the afternoon's play reads as fol lows: First round Miss L. Ives and F. G. Beach beat Miw Ward and W. P. Trowbri. ge, jr., 3-6. 3, 7-6. Miss Miller, of Newark, and Brinlev. of Trinitv. beat Miss Hudson, of Hartford, and R. Beach, of Ntw Haven. 6-2. 4-6. 6-0. Miss Lento of Cold Springs, N.Y., and G. G. Ha ven, Yale '37, beat Miss I,. Oilman of Flushing, X. Y.. and John Bristol. 6-S. 6-S. Miss M. White and Robert Gardner beat Misa Noll.- Rartrent and Walter B'rolow. 6-4. 6-3. Mis Davis, of New Yorlc, and Alfred Ripley beat Miss I. Dana and Thomas forter, b-z. o-o. Miss Lesly, Miss N. B. Trowbridge, Miss Lynch and Messrs. Sbipman, Phelps and Thacber drew byes. Second round Miss Lesly and Mr. Shipman beat Miss Ives and R. G. Beach, 6-4, 0-6, 6 3. Mies Miller and Brinley beat Miss Lente and Ha ven, 6-S. 61. Miss Davis and Ripley beat Miss White and Gard ner, ti-t. 6-5. Mhs N. B. Trowbridge and Thacher beat Miss Lynch and Phelps, 6-3, 0-0. Miss Leslv. of Philadelphia, one of the first players present, was loudly applauded for her great dexterity. She returned the balls served to her with remarkable swift ness, and gave her opponents all they could attend to. Miss N. B. Trowbridge, daughter of Professor William r. Trowbridge, of this city, was the recipient of many compliments for her playing. She served a very nam ball to her opponents and played a fine net game. She is nndoubtedlv one of the best of the lady players in the tournament. The most graceful playing was done by Miss Lente, who, with Mr. Haven, pluckily faced Trinity's champion, Mr. Brinley, and Miss Miller, a tennis team probably second to none on the grounds. Though the latter team defeated them rather easily, Miss Lente was highly praised for her playing. Of Brinley's playing only commendation can be said, fie is certainly a most remaritaoie player. Some of the returns he made were exceedingly fine and were greeted with loud applause. The finals in the singles between the win ners of the matches, Miss Miller and Miss Lynch, also Miss Lesly and Miss Briggs, ' are to be played this morning. Jo the afternoon Miss Miller and Mr. Brinley meet Miss Les ly and Mr. Snipman. Miss Trowbridge and Mr, Thacher meet Miss 1 Javis and Mr. Riplev. The winners in the above to play in the finals for first prize mixed doubles. Fol lowing is a list of prizes: First priie Singles Lady's silver puff box. " Second prize Singles Silver belt buckle, by Mr. J. . Heaton. Sptcial prize by P.-o'essor P. Cady Eaten Brooch c f crossed rackets in gold, for lady winning the greatest number ot love games. Doubles Ladies First prize: Two silver mani cure sets, presented by the gentlemen members ol the N. H. L. O. Mixed doubles First prize: A tall brass standard lamp lor aay; a Dronze table tamp tor gentleman This evening a large ball will be given at Loomis' hall, for which elaborate prepara tions have been made. About two hundred of the elite of the city are expected to be present. Mr st of the visiting young ladies will remain in town for the ball, returning home to-moirow. A BRILLIANT SUCCESS. The Fifth lutorcolleslate Tennis Tour nament Ended by a Victory of Ifale Over Harvard. A match betwf an W. L. Thacber, of Yale, and P. S. Sears, of Harvard, for second place in the singles took place Saturday morning ac the JNew tLaveu Lawu duo grounds, Mr. Thacher winning by the score of 1-6, 6-3, 6-3. Mr. Sears had traveled all night coming from Boston, and although he won the first set haudily found when pushed in the second set that be had underestimated his opponent and was too much fatigued to prevent his winning two sets and the match. This finished the toarnament, a statement made by yesterday's Register to the effect that a match for second place doubles wes to be played in Hartford Wednesday between the Sears brothers from Harvard and the Trinity pair being a mistake. The week's play has resulted as follows: G. M. Brinley, Trinity, wins first place and a very hand some prize, an ivory cup made from an elephant's tusk rimmed with silver. W. L. Thacher, of Yale, a member of the New Haven Lawn club and president of the Yale College Tennis clnb, wins second place in the singles, and is awarded a very hand le ne sterling silver bowl. W. P. Enapp and W. L. Thacher, of Yale, win first place in doubles, and each have a pair of silver back brushes to remind them of their success. G. M. Brinley and L. H. Paddock, of Trinity, win second place in doubles by defeating Amherst and Ham lin and Wilght of Trinity who had been beat en by Yale for first place. They have for priz9 silver backed brushes. It will be noticed that Yale and Trinity lave divided the honors between them, each winning a first and second prize. Last year Yale won first prize in both singles and dou bles, Trinity getting second place singles only and Amherst second place doubles. The meeting has been a very successful one, more entries than ever before and a greater num ber of colleges represented. The play shown is also of a higher grade. The delegates dur ing the week held a meeting and elected offi cers tor the ensuing year as follows: G. M. Brinley, Trinity, president; P. S. Sears, Harvard, vice president; H.W.Cooley, Yale, secretary and treasurer. Committees were appointed to revise ' the constitution and perfect the organization. The Wright & Ditson ball was readopted, all expressing a satisfaction for its nse dur ing the present year. The next tournament will probably be held on the Lawn club grounds here, their nse for the last two times having furnished them not only a place of unsurpassed excellence in the way of courts, etc. , but also served to give them a full treasury from which to obtain money to buy suitable prizes, and so relieving them from dependency on the generosity of differ ent dealers in tennis goods who have, pre vious to this year, supplied them with the necessary prizes. The Derby Races. The second fall trotting meeting will take place at Derby to-morrow, Wednesday and Thursday of this week, and puTses to the amount of $1,300 will be given. To morrow's races will be in the 2:50 and 3:00 classes ?nd some good trotting will be looked for. Ex cursion rates will be given on the Derby road to and from this city during the meet. Real Estate Transfers. Congress avenue, south side, lot 50x100 feet, James Nash et ut, et al. to Thomas Pre3ton et ux. Gilbert avenue, south side, lot 144x180 feet, Wil liam Dasrerett et al. to Julia A. Beecher. Gilbert avenue, north side, lot 2-'i 4-10x 107 7-10 feet, William Daggett et al. to Julia A. Beecher. Grand avenue, south side, lot 36x63 feet, Luthera C. Dayton to Miehael J. Welch. George street, southwest side, Temple, lot 13x 21SJ$ feet, Jeremiah Barnett to Walter Barnett et al. Commerce street, south side, lot 33x81, Walter Barnett to Jeremiah Barnett. Oak street, north side, lot 65x77 feet, Jeremiah Barnett to Isaac Newman. Oak street, north side.lot 43x77 feet, Albert E.Bar -nett to Isaac Newman. Oak street, north side, lot ?5x77 ?eet, Rebecca B. Hubbell to Isaac Newman. Oak street, north side, lot 34-177 feet, Harriet B. Leete to Isaac Newman. Water street, north side, lot 50x186 feet, Charlottt A. Totten to Cornelius T. Driscoll. Eoieta.nments. CABXIS OPKBA HUUSX. The special attraction at this opera house this and to-morrow evenings will be Miss Genevieve Ward and her excellent company in "Forget-Me-Not" and "The Queen's Fa vorite." This evening 'J orget-Me-Not" will be produced and to-morrow evening "The Queen's Favorite." Miss Ward has a wide reputation for her taste in elaborate dresses, as well as for being an actress of no mean ability, and the house will probably he crowded at each performance. KIW HAVEN OPERA HOUSE. At this opera honse this, to-morrow and Wednesday evenings will be presented the famous Russian play "Zitka." The play is said by the press to be an excellent one and the company a veiy strong one, including such artis ts as Gustavns Levick, Charlotte Bebrena, Adelaide Stanhope, Frank Evans, Harry Dalton, John A. Lindsay and Victoria Reynolds. - bunkxi l's grand opeha house. At this opera house this week the attrac tion will be the productisn of "Storm Beat en,'' by what is said to be an excellent com pany under the management of White ot Townsena. xn tne curio nan tne attractions will be little Maud, the long-haired singing midget, the miniature theater, and Mons. Cheltra, the india rubber man. C!T!m Cob's Oouffh Balsam for Group. WbooDin gough or throat troubles: it never falls. Try it, oio oeuo BLEW HIS HK1D OFF. A Stratford BHan Blows His 'Head Off by Placing the nosile of a Shotgun Aacalnst His fleck:. Mr. Alfred David Laind, aged seventy-five years, who lived in Stratford ana who was reported as being worth $50,000, committed suicide on Saturday by blowing his head off with a Bhotgun. Mr. Laind was a single man and was formerly proprietor of the Carlton Honse in New York city, but about thirty years ago he came to Stratford to live. For some time Mr. Laind has been troubled with dyspepsia and several times threatened to shoot himself if he had the courage. About 5 o'clock Saturday evening Mrs. Beers heard the report of a gun, but paid very little at tention to it, thinking some one might be hunting near by. At 5:30 o'clock she called Mr. Laind to supper, but as, he did not appear, and Mrs. Beers, frightened at the thought tbat perhaps Mr. L und had carried out one of His threats, Hastened to nis room, as sue en tered the door she was horrified to see Mr. Laind sitting on a chairs one corner ot the room with his head blown nearly off and covered with blood. Between his legs he held a shotgun, the muzzle of which was pressed against his neck, and in that position he had discharged the weapon. Coroner Holt of Bridgeport was summoned and fonnd that the man died by his own hand. His only known relative is a stepmother liv ing in Germantown, Pa. The funeral will take place Tuesday. A Lone Ride. Saturday last Mr. H. C. Backus, who is employed at Jbhe rubber shop, started from West Warren,Mass., at 7 a.m. on his bicycle to ride to this city, a distance of 103 miles, He took dinner at Springfield and left that place at 12:30, passing through Hartford at 2:45 and Meriden at 5:10, reaching New Ha ven at 7:10. This is the second 100 mile ride he has taken in two weeks. ONLX FOR ONK DAT. We shall offer to-day the following bar gains and advise all our patrons and the peo ple ot xsew Haven ana vicinity to taKe aa vantage of it, for we positively must refuse to sell any or the following goods except the aay tney are advertised. 25 doz embroidered corsets At ITc. 20 doz. French woven corsets At 17e. 9 doz. extra quality French woven cor sets, regular price $1.25, At 69c. 34 doz. manufacturers', sample corsets worth Yoe to $l.2i, At 29e. 50 doz. bustles, regular Zoo quality, At 12 1-ae. - Ladies cotton underwear, skirts, gowns, chemises, the entire lot of 50 dozen, real val ue 59c, At 29e. Ladies' merino vests, extra quality, silk embroidered, round necK ana regular fin ish sleeves, At 19e. Children's scarlet wool vests at the aston ishing low price Of 12 l-2e. Children's white merino vests, regular 20o quality, t 8c. Ladies' unbleached" balbriggan hose, full regular made, regular zzc quality, At lie. Ladies' all wool cashmere hose, full reg ular made, wortn sue, At 19c. Ladies' fine cashmere gloves, sold in no other store less than 20c, At 10c. Gents' scarlet woolen shirts, regular 58c quality, At 39c. All wool cashmere shirts and drawers for gentlemen, positively cheap at $1.25, Our price 75e. We offer one case extra' fine quality scar let medicated all wool shirts and drawers, best value for $1.25. At 89c. 50 dozen fine regular made all wool cash mere socks At 121-2C. 25 dozen Shaker socks worth 18o At 9c. Bine flannel shirts, warranted all wool,sold everywhere at $1.0U, OurPrlee 98c. Cardigan jackets, immense bargains, regu lar $1 jackets At 69c. Best 25c suspenders ever offered Atl21-2e. Overalls, jumpers and cheviot shirts, extra good quality, At 25c. Fine all wool flannel boys' waiits, worth $1.0U, At 69c. 50 dozen unlaundried shirts, extra heavy reinforced bosoms, At 29e. We shall also sell to-day our best TTtica extra heavy reinforced front and back un laundried shirt At 49c. Men's gloves, cashmere lined, at 25o. Men's driving gloves worth $1.25 At 89e. Do not miss this extraordinary sale, for it will last only one day. Mendel & Feeedman, 772 Chapel street. Surprises In Art Goods. Visitors at Cutler's are surprised at the beautiful line of pictures that are selling at S3 to $6. Everybody should ask to see them. Very few people have any idea of what fine etchings can be hod. nandsomely iramea, ac from $8 to $15. Mr. Cutler can surprise his friends in this line. The sale of a large line of odd pieces of brie a-brao at a Bmall frac tion of first cost still continues: so does the sale of material for tissue paper flowers and placques. panels and other articles for deco ration. It is worth while to look into this matter. oi8 3t Fine smoking tobacco that can be relied upon as of the finest quality that comes, at 98 Church street, at Jones', successor to Platts. olO 3t Speabins fllie Compound Quinine Plasters, a physician recently said: "They work admirably." sold by druggists. Bicycle Supply Co., 32 Front street, agente for the American Star bicycles. The Park cigar at 98 Church street main tains its high popularity. It is the best ten cent cigar in the market. Edward L. Jones, successor to Platts. RUsses' Cloaks at M on sou tc Carpenter's Cutler's Bargain Xable. It is a success from the start. It contains a large collection of odds and- ends, many of them elegant and perfect, others damaged or defaced, but all very cheap. ol4 3t. Imported and Key West cigars, something very nice, will suit smokers, at Jones', 98 Church street, formerly Platts'. Ladles' Cloaks at Monson 6c Carpenter's Dress and cloak cutting and paper pat terns at Mrs. L.E. Sisson's, 174 York street, teacher dressmaker's magic scale. ol4 5t. Seal Plush Cloaks. oc($tf At Monson & Carpenter's.. Biey cje Supply Co. , 32 Front street, agents for the original safety Kangaroo bicycles. When Baby was sick, we gave her CASTOEIA, When she was a Child, she cried for C ASTORIA, When she tweama Miss, she clung to C ASTORIA, When ehe had Children, she gave them CASTuRIA. A splendid stock of Mathushek pianos at Loomis'. They sell so rapidly that those on hand are always fresh and new. Call and look at them. You will buy no other after having seen one. olSeodBtwlt VISIT THE PEOPLE'S STORE ! And you will find fine Crackers sold at very low figures. c lb bnys French Prunes. Tc doz buys Pickles (medium size). 13c doz buys Pickles (targe). CATAWBA GRAPES 9c POUND. Good Kewii ! IMPORTANT FROM HEAIHjUARTSRS I We have been directed to reduce the price on Elfceron Flour to 85.50 per barrel. If the above is not a bit of good news, then there never was any welcome tidisgs given to man kind. This will be Sugar Week. B. W. WILLS, - 382 State Street KIRBY, 9 834 Chapel Street. Is daily in receipt of NEW GOODS, And is disposing of them at such LOW PRICES as to ensure quick sales. Call and get bis prices on Watches and Jewelry, FELT HATS R. BALLERSTEIO CO.'S, 841-84 3 CHAPEL STREET. We shall place on our counters this morning 100 DOZEN FELT HATS ! All Colors and Shapes At 87 Cents Each. 200 Dozen Best Quality AMERICAN FELT HITS ! BONNETS At 45 Cents Each. 200 DOZEN FINEST FRENCH FELT HATS! ASD BONNETS At 92 Cents Each. Another bargain lor this week will he - SMM) Cartons of Choice Fan cy Wings and Birds AT 25 CENTS EACH IOO CARTONS Of Cloice Fancy Featlers, Imported From Paris Direct. Do Not Fail to Visit Our Es tablishment This Week. R. BALLEESTEIN & GO, 841-843 CHAPEL STREET. FOLLOW THE CROWD To our store and get a piece of crockery or a dish of every variety worth 30c with every pound of Tea and 1 pound of Coffee. This is no humbug. We mean just what we say, wlin we teli you we can sell you as good a pound of Tea or Coffee for the money with the present as others will without. We keeo four delivery wagons constantly serving customers. If it is not convenient for you to come to the store send us your address and we will de- AMERICAN TEA CO., 405 State Street, near Court. Importers of line Teas. JOHN W. GILSON, Manager. WE ARE TALKING About the very best quality when we auote the following priees on meat. No closer prices could be made on the same stock, and any lower prices mean a ainrerence in quality every nine. Hindquarter Spring Lamb, 14c per pound. Le Spring Lamb, 16c per pound. ' Loin Lamb, chops. 18c pound. Rib Lamb, chops, 16c pound. Spring Lamb to stew, 7c pound. Kxtra quality Porterhouse Steak, 20 and 23c lb. Extra quality Loin Steak, 20c pound. Extra quality Top Round Steak, 16c pound. Extra quality Rib Roast Beef, 16c. Extra quality Chuck Roast Beef, 10 and 12c lb. Ii. T. LAW & CO., Meats, Groceries ana Provisions. 263 and 265 Wooster Street. tyTELEPHONlj: CONNEOTIONgg CABINET BEDS. THE WINDSOR Best, Simplest, Handome8t,Most Durable, Easily Adjusted, Best Ventilated, Finest Finish FOLDING BED MADE. Call and see it and be convinced. We are sole agents. We also have the Mantle Beds and other styles. THE BOWDITCH & PRUDDEN CO., Tt-TO Ornnee Street. OPENING. r.I. E.J. BYRNES, 97 ORANGE STREET, Will Open on Wednesday and Thursday, October 13 and 1-1, A Choice and Large Selection of Trimmed Bonnets and Round Hats. Also all the Latest Novelties In MILLINERY GOODS. Our Customers and the Public Are Invited. 08 gp - - BE" UNUcniArvtKs IOI2&IOI4 CHAPEL ST, opposite: vale college rtjXYou can SAVE MONEY by buying 9 UB We have the largest stock JTln the State of DIAMONDS, VW05 WATCHES, JEW- AIUtr, SILVER-WAKE L CLOCKS. 'BRONZES, CiV ysOPEBA- GLASSES, x 'yTf'sPECTACLES, p.VEYE-GL ASSES ipipill MpeciaX Notices. X. MOFFA.TT, Paper Bag and Envelope and Bookbinder. 495, 497, 499 and 501 STATE STREET. Blank Books, a large assortment constantly on hand. Special Bizes made to order from the best material. Pass Books, Index Books, styles and styles. .rocket Hooks a large stock in Seal, Kassia Tapers in all the new shades. Initial Seals THE EUREKA TRICYCLES Have no equal for strength, power, comfort quality. irery machine tally guaranteed. We also have in stock a few of the wonderf nl MECHANICAL HORSE TRICYCLE. The child's own weight a propelling power. Ask to sea them at the GENERAL HARDWARE AND SUPPLY STORE OF N. T. BUSHNELL & CO.'S, M2 Chapel St., 99 and 103 Union St., First Door Below City Market TO ASSIST OUR CUSTOMERS WHEN OHM SHOES! We cuts the and They are correct in style and regularly grad ed, from AA to E. We of sole and toe : Ladies' Curacoa Kid Button Boots, from $2.50 to $4.50. Ladies' Straight Goat Button Boots, from 8 1 .95 to $4. Ladies' Pebbled Goat Button Boots, from 2.50 to $3.50, Ladies' French Kid Button Boots, from $4.00 to $7.00 The combinations of leather are too numerous for our advertising space. Among them are Dongola and Kid,Cameleopard and Straight Goat, Kangaroo and Seal, all well finished, attractive stock. WALLACE B. Em lis Your Attention ! The fact of our being the largest distributor of Teas and Coffees in this city is positive evidence, that quality second to none. The tendency of the times is to lower the price a trifle by lower ing the quality materially. Believing in the articles of Tea and Coffee . more than in anything else that "the best is the cheapest," we have maintained the higher standard of quality, and doubled our sales during the past few months. N. A. FULLERTON, 9IO CHAPEL STREET. BOSTON GROCERY STORE. t&- K r an oil Sorc 448 Wain Street, Bridgeport. Telephone. WHY YOU SHOULD WEAR THE CELEBRATED J, F. Hill & Co. Improved Sewed Welt $3 Shoe. MADE U SUTTON, CGM3BESS, SEWE0 WEI 8th. Every pair warranted to' give the Try One Pair and You 814 CHAPEL STREET. MUSIC BOXES, We have just put in stock the most com plete line of Music Boxes TO BE. FOUND IN NEW HAVEN Music Beies Repaired IN THE BEST MANNER. Monson & Son 796 Olxapel St. NEW GOODS. ROQUEFORT CHEESE. "OLD DOMINION" BACON. CROSSE & BLACKWELL'8 "MID3ET8." GRASS EDAM CHEESE. 1886 FRENCH VEGETABLES; lkUCBDOIHH, Peas, Beans, Mushroom PREPARED "COCKTAILS." FRESH IMPORTED CIGARS. WHITE IBRANDY. EDW. E. HALL & SON, 770 Chapel. MASSAGE and SWEDISH MOVEMENT. MRS. c: B PECK, formerly at 895 York street, can now be found at gel7 3m 43 Orange Street. -i ., -a IMPROVE MpzciaX Malices. Manufacturer, Printer Time Books, Note Books all the popular and Morocco Leather. Sealing Wax and large variety. and speed. Try them and be convinced of theii publish this morning of the soles of Ladies' "Waukenphast" Shoes, of "Common Sense" Shoe of the "Opera" toe. have in these styles &C0. and price combined, we offer inducements BALMORAL AND LOW SHOES. 1st. They are equal ' - he best hand- sewed in the nexibiatv of tne sole. 2d. They require no breaking in and can be repaired tne same as nand-sewed. 3d. They have perfectly smooth inner- soles. No pegs, tacks o: seams of thredR to nnvt tne reet. i.h. They fit the foot perfectly and do not produce corns or bunions. oth. The uopers are cut from the very best quality selected tannerv calf skins. 6th. The outersoles, innersoles, heels and Btmemncs are hrst quality oak sole leather. 7th. For durability, comfort and style tney are equal to any custom nand-sewed purchaser perfect satisfaction. W Wear lie Other. OPEIV KVEXIVUS. i CARPETS CURTAINS, Lambrequins and; OIL CLOTHS. H.W.FOSTER & CO. 48 ORANGE ST. FOK SUMMER COOKING. Gas Stoves a specialty. Oil Stoves, a large variety. Gasolene move, the best made. Wicks for Oil Stoves, all sizes. Wholesale and Retail S1XAS CALPIN, SCO State Street a7 SECURITY INSURANCE CO.. OF NEW HAVEN. NO. 8 LYON BUILDING, T6I CHAPEL BTREK1 - $0,00i CASH CAPITAl. - - -- DIRECTORS: Chas. S. Leete, Thos. R. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop Dan'l Trowbridge, A. C. Wilcox, J. M. Mason Jas. D Dewell. Cornelius Pier poet, Wm. R. Tyler. CHAS. S. LEETE, President. JAMES D. DEWELL Vice Presiden H. MASON, Secretary. GEO. K. NETTLETON, Assistant Secretary oolfieod FEi 'gpectel notices. F. M. BROWN. R M. BROWN 1 CO WILL OFFER THIS WEEK IN THEIR Silks, Dress Goods, DRESS TRIMMINGS, - BUTTON DEPARTMENTS, t ra NEVER BEFORE EQUALLED IN THIS CITY. We desire to call the special attention of our patrons to tlie fol lowing genuine bargains selected from our large stock, which must cause a great sensation dutlng the coming week : Eight Great Dress Goods Offerings ! One case 44 inch assorted Cheviot Suitings at 25c, positive value 33c. One case 36 inch all wool Homespun Suitings, in all the new fall shades, 39e. Would be good value at 50c. One case 50-inch all wool Homespun Suitings in ten different shades at 59c, the greatest value in New England to-day. One case 44-inch Scotch Cheviot Suitings in plain and checks at 75c. These are very stylish goods and worth $1 per yard. One lot 44-inch Striped Serge Suitings, a beautiful range of shades, at 75c, sold elsewhere at 88c. One case 54-inch Scotch Cheviot Suitings, in twenty different assorted checks, at $1, posi tively worth $1.25. One lot 44-inch Herring Bone Striped Suiting, in very neat mixture, at $1.25; sold in this this to-day at $1.50. One lot 6 4 French Broadcloth Suitings in a full line of shades at $1.50. The greatest value in fine goods ever presented. Special attention is called to FOUR SPECIAL VALUES IN BLACK SILKS. l0 pieces 21-inch Black Gs Grain Silk at 75c; value $1. 25 pieces 22-inch Black Gros Grain Silk at $1; value $1.38. 16 pieces 21-inch Black Satin Rhadames at $1; would be good value at $1.38. 10 pieces 21-inch Black Satin Bhadumes at $1.25; worth $1.63. The above lots arc positively the greatest value in Silks we have ever offered, and specially desire our patrons to examine them at once, as the lots will not last many days at the prices quoted. We shall also offer the largest assortment of Plain and Novelty Dress Goods, COMBINATION SUITS AND EMBROIDERED ROBES. S1LRS, VELVETS AND PLUSHES, IN NEW ENGLAND. Great attraction in our DRESS TRIMMING AND B9TT0N DEPARTMENT. VISIT OUR Cloaks and Suits, Millinery, Muslin Underwear, Flannels and Blankets, Houskeeping Goods, Gents' Furnishing Goods, Hosiery, Gloves and Underwear, Laces and Made-up Laces, Notions, Perfumery, Jewelry and Leather Goods Departments for SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS THIS WEEK. F. M. BROWN & CO., Leaders of ( II BGSON AND CENTER STREETS, NEW HAVEN, CONN. COACH, CAR AND FURNITURE VARNISHES. OILS, PA1STS, BRUSHES, BOOTH & LAW, VARNISH MANUFACTURERS AND PAINT DEALERS, Corner Water and Olive Streets B. H. VBTTBR. Manufacturer of FINE CUSTOM PARLOR FURNITURE. ClosiusE-Ont Sale. I offer all mv groods as follows at cost manufac uringr price, as I am going to stop manufacturing: tl different stj les of Fine Parlor Suits, 10 different styles of Fine Lounge. 20 different styles of Fine Parlor Reception Chairs, 8 do. Foot Rests and Otto mans. 7 do. Turkish and Patent Rockers, 5 do. Gen temerrs Easy Chairs. 11 do. Handsomely Carved Imported Antique Hall Chairs, 8 do. Inlaid Parlor Tables. The most of these goods are in muslin ready to cover. The frames are of walnut, cherry, mahogany and rosewood. All orders for reupbolstering and re pairing old furniture is continued along with prompt attention at the lowest prices 674 Chapel Street, . jy24 tf Near the New Haven Opera House. $2.30. .t &3.00. 762 Cliapel street You can Retmorft fine Photos for the same monRy than at any other First-class gallery in the city Only 02.3O &xac3. $3.00 Per dozen for Cabinets and $1.00, SI. SO and $'2.00 per dozen for Carrie. All photos made by the m& LIGIITNIMi PROCESS a"d SATIN FINISHED on imported goods. A proof shown when the sitting is made and no charge made unless satisfied. Funeral I lowers photographed at short notice. Everjbody Invltrit. LIGHTNING FRUIT JARS IN Pints, Quarts and 1-2 Gallon. At Lowest market Prices. A Large Iot of MASON'S JAES AT C0Srf . Rubber for all the Jars now lu use. PEACHBLOW- VASES From the same factory that made the celebrated xue real arxicie. DINNER AND TPARFTe In Decorated and White, and will not be undersold. uouse I' urn i tli in 7 Goods ot ev ery aescriptlon. -ROBINSON, 90 Church Street, near Chapel. vjcii evenings. Special Sale v ; u.iCi,i.,uuBr 01 litis season s stock, we .,a limJtl number of Lawn Tennis Rackets at flatly reduced prices. Please call and examine. vJ Rackets restrong. w. u JtL-AIID, so Water Street. D.S. GAMB E. AMD - ImpiM Bargains Low Prices. LEVI 0. GILBERT, COAL. COAL. 89 Church St. 26 East Water St. Spencer Matthews, OILS, PAINT OHEMICALa State Street 243 HOODS. Kid and Cashmere Glo.es, Cotton and Cashmere Hose, Marabout Trimming. Feather Trimming, Black Fringes. Black and Colored Plaids for Trimming. Dre$'a Buttons, HffRY PLUHB. 836 Chapel Street. WASTED, rTTHE owner of a Mlninz Claim which has A "OrelnMsIit" valued at 914T.238. assays from which give $100 to $250 per ton in Gold, asks for Capital to further develop the same and put it upon a paying basis bv the erection of suitable machinery, &c. Will sell an equal one half interest for S50,00O, the money so obtained to b.9 placed in trust or otherwise secured to the purjiose above mentioned. For full information, prin cipals only address WM. H. SPOONER, selBeodawlm Bristol, It. I. iATHUSMK WONDERFUL TONE, PERFECT ACTION,; ! UNEQUALLED DURABILITY. OVER l5,OOOINUSE. f ! Not one has failed to giro satisfaction, j BEST MATERIAL, FINEST WORKMANSHIP,! j FULLY WARRANTED. j Snd for Catalogue and Prices to jC. M. LOOMIS, TEMPLE OF MUSIC,; Nn Haves, BlertSen, Bridgeport, i lanbnry andWaterbnry. S S 80IK AGENT FOIl 'NEW HAVEN ASD FAIRFIELD COUNTIES. i t -Foll stock of Sheet Haste, Music Books Jand Musical Merchandise, always on hand. I